At well-child check-ups, it’s common for 2 month, 4 month, 6 month etc., appointments to include up to 8 vaccinations that add up to more than 1,000 mcg of aluminum.
Look at the chart above and notice that that amount isn’t even safe for a 350 pound adult.
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By: Megan Pond To find out the question to that, let’s dissect just a few of the ingredients on the list. It’s in food, air, water, and soil and is said to be harmless when swallowed because it doesn’t absorb into the body when consumed.
Aluminum is put into vaccines as an adjuvant to help them “work better” or to “enhance” them.
So what is the concern about injecting aluminum into the blood stream? Research indicates that patients with impaired kidney function, including premature neonates [babies], who received parenteral levels of aluminum at greater than 4 to 5 micrograms per kilogram of body weight per day, accumulate aluminum at levels associated with central nervous system and bone toxicity [for a tiny newborn, this toxic dose would be 10 to 20 micrograms, and for an adult it would be about 350 micrograms]. Although aluminum toxicity is not commonly detected clinically, it can be serious in selected patient populations, such as neonates [newborns], and may be more common than is recognized.” [Department of Health and Human Services, Food and Drug Administration, Document 02N-0496, Aluminum in Large and Small Volume Parenterals Used in Total Parenteral Nutrition.
According to the FDA: “Aluminum may reach toxic levels with prolonged parenteral administration [this means injected into the body] if kidney function is impaired . Tissue loading may occur at even lower rates of administration.” [Department of Health and Human Services, Food and Drug Administration, Document NDA 19-626/S-019, Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act for Dextrose Injections.] “Aluminum content in parenteral drug products could result in a toxic accumulation of aluminum in individuals receiving TPN therapy. Available online at: So basically from those documents we learn that if a premature baby receives more than 10 mcg of aluminum in an IV, it can accumulate in their bones and brain, and can be toxic.
Research indicates that neonates [newborns] and patient populations with impaired kidney function may be at high risk of exposure to unsafe amounts of aluminum. The FDA maximum requirements for aluminum received in an IV is 25 mcg per day.
Studies show that aluminum may accumulate in the bone, urine, and plasma of infants receiving TPN. parenteral aluminum bypasses the protective mechanism of the GI tract and aluminum circulates and is deposited in human tissues. The suggested aluminum per kg of weight to give to a person is up to 5mcg.
Many drug products used in parenteral therapy [injections] may contain levels of aluminum sufficiently high to cause clinical manifestations [symptoms] . Aluminum toxicity is difficult to identify in infants because few reliable techniques are available to evaluate bone metabolism in . (so a 5 pounds baby WARNING: This product contains aluminum that may be toxic.